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November 05, 1943 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-05

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I,

dtIcIE ST

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

F1?1Da. I'flov. -: 1041

Cono Council
To Open Booth
Prospective IvI elim be rs
To Obtain Information
The Inter-Cooperative Council an-
nounced today that a booth for pros-
pective co-op members will be open
from 11 a. m. to 2:30 a. m. and from
5 p. m.. to 7 p. m. today and tomor-
row, and from 12 noon to 3 p. m. Sun-
day in the League lobby.
Pamphlets describing the various
cooperative houses and -their activi-
ties, and application blanks for mem-
bership will be available at the booth.
To answer any questions which stu-
dents may have, a member of the ICC
Personnel Committee will be sta-
tioned at the booth.
Applications will be accepted for
the board and room vacancies still
left in the co-op houses for this
semester. For students interested in
living in co-ops next semester, the
Personnel Committee will arrange
visits to several houses. A limited
number of people who would like only
to board at a co-op will also be ac-
cepted.
Anyone who is unable to come to
the League while the booth is open
can receive information by calling or
visiting Stevens House, 816 Forrest,
5974.
Larry Towe Is Attending
District College Meeting
Director of the University News
Service Larry Towe left this week to
attend a district convention of the
American College Publicity Associa-
tion being held in Lexington, Ky.
A panel discussion on the subject
of "Post-War Universities" will be one
of the features of the meeting being
sponsored by the University of Ken-
tucky. Mr. Towe will be one of four
panel leaders on this discussion.
IT'S SABOTAGE!
JACKSONVILLE, FLA., Nov 4-(P)
-Patrolman S. J. Torda took hold
of the prisoner's arm to lead him to
the -sergeant's desk .to' be booked.
When the limb of the law got to the
desk, he was firmly clutching an arti-
ficial arm while the prisoner re-
mained modestly in the background.

War Prisoner Buried with Honors

Men To Register FOR STUDENTS, SERVICEMEN:
'i dax for 01 eiiu Gro

tips Plan Programs

j b-j - .

In a casket covered with flowers and the Nazi flag, the body of a
German war prisoner, who was killed in an accident at Camp Gordon,
neat Augusta, Ga., rests between two ranks of fellow-German prisoners,
serving as a guard of honor, at this open-air funeral service. Accom-
panied by a U.S. Army officer (extreme right), a German army chap-
lain, also a prisoner, stands beside the table, ready to read the ritual.
In the background, other German prisoners watch silently.
BACH FEATURED:
Christian Will Present Organ
Program Sunday Afternoon

Tests for Army-Navy I
Spec llined Training
o Be ( ven Tuesday
Today is the deadline for eligible
male students to sign up to take the
Army-Navy examination to be held
at 9 a.m. Tuesday in the Rackham
Building.
Men interested in taking this exam-
ination which will classify them for
Army A-12 or Navy V-12 specialized
training should secure application
forms from the Office of the Dean of
Students, Room 2 University Hall, by
4:330 p. :±1. Loday.
This -xamination is the same test
that was given last April to obtain
candid ates for specialized training.
Men who took the examination at
that time and didn't pass must secure
their forms and take the test Tues-
day if they wish to be considered.
Men between the ages of 17 and
20 who are enrolled in an accredited
college, graduates of high school but
not yet enrolled in college, or who
will be graduated by March 1, 1944,
are eligible to take the examination.
Men who will take the examination
are asked to be at the Rackham
Building by 8:45 a. m. Tuesday to
receive their instructions. Each indi-
vidual should bring with him two
sharpened lead pencils.
Hillel Services Tonight
Friday evening services will begin
at 7:45 tonight at the Hillel Founda-
tion.
The services will be conducted by
Harvey Weisberg and Elliot Organick,
'44 and the sermon will be given by
Rabbi Cohen, director of the Founda-
tion. A social hour will follow the
services.
LIGHTS OUT, PLEASE
CLEARWATER, FLA Nov 4-(P)-
Not all is rejoicing here over the re-
cent removal of lighting restrictions.
Many residents are now complaining
that they can't sleep because lights
get in their eyes.

Students and servicemen who are
interested in church activities will
find a busy week-end ahead of them
if they plan to attend many of the
special meetings and programs plan-
ned by various religious groups.
A social program will open the
term's activities when the Westmin-
ster Guild holds its first "Pleasure
Time" at 9 p. m. tomorrow at the
First Presbyterian Church, 1001
Washtenaw. Soldiers, marines or
civilians are all invited to this infor-
mal program of games and dancing.
At 5:45 p. m. Sunday a student sup-
per and meeting will be held where
Dr. Henry VanDusen of New York
City will speak on "Missions and
Post-War World."
Dean Walter To Speak
The Lutheran Student Association,
which was established to serve all
college students and servicemen of
the United and American Lutheran
churches, will have a full program on
Sunday. %At 4 p. m. the annual Open
House will be held at the Zion Parish
Hall, 309, E. Washington. Games, a
social hour and refreshments will be
a part of the get-together, and a reg-
ular meeting and supper will follow
at 5:30 p.m. Highlight of the eve-
ning will be the talk by Erich A. Wal-
ter, assistant dean of the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts.
The University Lutheran Chapel
(Missouri Synod), which is located at
1511 Washtenaw, will be the center
of a fellowship supper at 5:30 p. m.
Sunday. The first floor of the new
headquarters has been completely
renovated and now contains a chapel,
a large living room, offices, and a
kitchen for student suppers.
The Unitarian church, corner of
State and East Huron, will hold a
dance for students and townspeople
at 8:30 p. m. tomorrow. At 4:30 p. m.
Sunday the regular tea and discus-
sion hour will be conducted.
Friday Night Frolic
A second "Friday Night Frolic"
will be held from 8 p. m. to 11 p. m.
tomorrow at the First Congregational
Church, corner of William and State.
Roger Williams Guild (First Baptist
Church) will hold its regular Bible
class meeting at 10 a. in. Sunday. At

the church services, which will begin
at 11 a. m., Dr. Harlie n,. Smith, presi-
dent of William Woods College, Mo.,
will deliver the sermon. At 6 p. m.
students and servicemen will meet at
the Guild House (East Huron near
State) for a fellowship supper and
will then go over to the church at 7
p. m. to participate in a seminar to
be conducted by Dr. Paul Hutchinson,
editor of the 'Christian Century.'
Choral Evening Prayer
The Canterbury Club, an organiza-
tion of Episcopal students and serv-
icemen or any student interested in
Christianity, will hold its weekly
choral evening prayer at 5 p. m. Sun-
day to be followed by a buffet supper
at 6 p. mn. Prof. Slosson, expert on
European history, will be the speaker
for the evening when he presents a
talk on "The Church's Part in Post-
War Reconstruction."

Servicemen and civilian students
who are interested in the Wesley
Foundation (Methodist) will find sev-
eral activities planned for this week
end. At 7:30 p. m. today Dr. Bra-
shares will begin his Bible class for
the year, to be followed by an open
house and a party at 9 p. m. Dr. Ken-
neth G. Hance of the speech depart-
ment will lead a weekly discussion at
9:30 a. m. every Sunday. At 5 p. m.
Sunday Dr. Brashares will lead dis-
cussion groups on the life of Christ.
The evening will be closed with a
supper and fellowship hour.
Dr. Schorling on Leave
On leave of absence for this semes-
ter, Dr. Raleigh Schorling of the
School of Education is working with
the Educational Branch of the United
States Navy.

Palmer Christian, of the School of
Music faculty, will give an organ re-
cital at 4:15, Nov. 14, Sunday, in Hill
Auditorium.
The program will be varzed and
balanced with the Toccata and Fugue
in D minor by Bach; the Soprano
Aria, "Sheep May Safely Graze" by
Bach; Choral in D minor by the
Dutch organist, Andriessen; two
movements, Intermezzo and Canta-
bile, from Symphony No. 6 by Widor;
Concerto in D by Vivaldi-Bach; Pas-
sacaglia and Fugue in C minor by
Bach, and two single organ composi-
tions by Joseph Jongen as the closing
numbers.
The popularity of Bach's Toccata
and Fugue in D minor has been

partly due, some critics have said, to
its element of dramatic brilliance.
Hendrik Andriessen, Dutch organ-
ist at the Cathedral'in Haarlem, re-
ceived most of his musical education
at the Brussels Conservatory; and
his composition, Choral in D Minor
shows the influence of Joseph Jongen,
noted director of the conservatory.
The two movements on the pro-
gram, "Intermezzo" and "Cantabile"
from Widor's Symphony No. 6, are
among the most popular of his ten
symphonies.
The Concerto in D is an organ
transcription by Bach of the work of
Vivaldi. Bach wrote the Passacaglia
and Fugue in C minor while he was a
court organist at Weimar.

Mathematician Speaks for Christ
Robert P. Dilworth
B.S. and Ph.D. from California Institute of Technology
MODERN SCIENCE has taught us to consider carefully
the fundamental assumptions upon which we base our think-
ing and living.
It has been my personal experience and also the experi-
ence of many others that the basic assumptions of Chris-
tianity form the only satisfactory foundation upon which
to build a life. The redemptive work of Christ has removed
from my life the burden of sin and in its place has come
peace and freedom. God, whom Christ revealed as a loving
and kind Father, has given new meaning and direction to
life. The indwelling presence of Christ is a continual source
of joy and victory in the trials and problems of everyday
living.
It is surely only Christianity that can bring such blessings
as these.
Grace Bible Fellowshipi
MASONIC TEMPLE
SUNDAY SERVICES: 10:00, 11:00 and 7 30
Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
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